The Hull Zeebrugge ferry route connects England with Belgium. Currently there is just the 1 ferry company operating this ferry service, P&O Ferries. The crossing operates up to 7 times each week with sailing durations from around 13 hours 15 minutes.
Hull Zeebrugge sailing durations and frequency may vary from season to season so we’d advise doing a live check to get the most up to date information.
Hull - Zeebrugge Ferry Operators
Average Hull Zeebrugge Prices
Prices shown represent the average one way price paid by our customers. The most common booking on the Hull Zeebrugge route is a car and 2 passengers.
Hull Zeebrugge Ferry reviews77
"Hull to Zeebruge"
Troublefree trip. Boarded at Hull at 4pm so were able to enjoy our meal (food excellent - didn't feel the need to upgrade to the Braserie) in the calm waters of the Humber estuary. Booked Club cabin - which was very comfortable. Very friendly staff and nice relaxed trip - in spite of lively seas. Would recommend.
'Anonymous' travelled Hull Zeebrugge with P&O Ferries on Pride of BrugesRead More Read Less
"Another good trip from Greater Manchester to Northern France"
Used this ferry service many times. Very good once again. Travel via Hull saves a long drive to Dover to go to Belgium or France. Usually off the boat about 9 after a sleep and a satisfying breakfast ready for a new day. Will use again.
'Peter' travelled Hull Zeebrugge with P&O Ferries on Pride of BrugesRead More Read Less
We always used this trip when we visit my parents in the Nord of France. This way break always the travelling as you wake up fresh the next day. Always good from the checking point until the boarding. Cabine are good standard Restaurant the Kitchen is perfect and thank you to the waitress who kindly accept to put us ii nn the annex after we have asked a window table. Also the Chef's lasagna are the best we have ever tested... The emtertement and duty free shop also good and enough for us. We would prefer the piano bar. We always get an early night.. Well done to all the crew on board.
'Sophie' travelled Hull Zeebrugge with P&O Ferries on Pride of YorkRead More Read Less
"Great way to Europe from the north of England "
So much more pleasant than travelling down to Dover and a far more relaxing way to start a European Road Trip. wouldn't travel any other way, Premier Class cabins are spot on.Read More Read Less
The English city of Hull, or Kingston upon Hull to give it its official name, is located in the ceremonial county of the East Riding of Yorkshire, in the north east of England. The city, and its port, lies on the banks of the River Hull where it meets the Humber estuary, around 40 km from the North Sea. The city's history dates back to the 12th century where the monks of Meaux Abbey needed a port in order to export the wool they gathered from their estate.
The Hull of today is very different from the Hull of the past and has undergone a transformation in recent years. The city was declared the UK City of Culture for 2017. The city's cultural and sporting heritage are clear for everyone to see. In the city, visitors should visit the Old Town and Museum Quarter, Hull Marina and The Deep, which is an aquarium located at Sammy's Point. From a sporting perspective the city is home to a Premier League football team, Hull City Football Club, and a Super League Rugby team, Hull FC Rugby Club.
Ferries from the town's port depart to Rotterdam/Europort in The Netherlands, with a crossing time of between 10 and 11 hours. There is also a service to Zeebrugge in Belgium, with a crossing time of around 14 hours and a weekly service to Hamina in Finland.
The town of Zeebrugge lies on the North Sea coast of Belgium and is one of Europe's main transport hubs due to its proximity to a number of major European industrial towns and because of its good transport links. Zeebrugge is also Belgium's most important fishing port and the wholesale fish market located there is one of Europe's largest. The harbour was the site of the Zeebrugge Raid in April 1918, when the British Royal Navy put the German inland naval base at Bruges out of action. Admiral Roger Keyes planned and led the assault that stormed the German batteries and sank the ships in the harbour to block the entrance to the base for the last seven months of World War I.
Most of the passengers passing through the port are either enjoying a luxury cruise or crossing by ferry to Hull and Rosyth in the UK. Facilities at the port include several shops, a café and comfortable waiting areas.